For the most part, even the most haute cuisine in Copenhagen is served in a relaxed, no-frills setting, but Geranium, with its white tablecloths and formal dining room, is an exception to the unspoken rule. Dining at this three-Michelin-star restaurant is an all-encompassing sensory experience—things that are typically inedible are re-imagined (razor clams are served in what look like their shells, but actually the shells are made of dough dyed black with squid ink) and some of the courses look more like sculptures than food. Situated on the glass-walled eighth floor of a building in the middle of the city’s tree-filled faelledparken (common gardens) the view is spectacular, especially in the fall. The best visual however, is the semi-open kitchen, separated from the dining room by a glass wall—watching the chefs quietly prepare over twenty courses per person is the night’s best entertainment.

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